Is Writers Work A Scam? Or Is It A Legitimate Company?

Is Writers Work A Scam? Or Is It A Legitimate Company?

Writers Working

Writers Work is a company that has been around for a year or so. They have thousands of followers on social media, and have seem to have quite a few positive reviews.

But reviews can sometimes be deceiving. Is Writers Work a scam, or are they a legit company? What is actually known about them?


Product: Writers Work (WW)

Creator(s): Ms. Rhonda Wilcox (?)

Description: A site that is specifically designed for freelance writers. You pay a subscription fee, and you receive possible writing jobs.

Price: $15 per month

Recommended? No

Rating: 3 out of 10

Alternative Program:

WW (Writers Work) is a site that offers writers a place to, well, find work. They not only provide work, but also offer a wide selection of help to become a better writer, editor, and worker.

There are mixed reviews of WW around the internet. Some say that it is legit. Others claim that they shouldn’t be trusted. Most of these reviews come from other people’s websites. There seems to be a lot of controversy around WW, and hopefully we’ll be able to get to the bottom of it. – Is It The Place To Be?

The first thing to do when looking at a program, product, or site, it to actually go and take a look at it. While reviews are a great thing to take a look at, you can’t fully understand them until you take a look at the actually thing they are reviewing.

So I visited the site.

It seemed legit enough. A cute little video will grab your attention, and help make you want to buy this program. The one-page-homepage is what you’ll naturally find on most sites now-a-days.

But we’re not looking at how cute the site is, are we? Oh, no, we’re not…

As you continue to read, you find that you get access to a word processor that will allow you to work quickly and efficiently. They also offer a grammar-checker that will get rid of all your writing mistakes.

You need help in getting stuff done? Well, just use their goal setter thingy, and you’ll be achieving goals in no time!

All the claims look great, but that doesn’t really tell us much about the authenticity of the site. So let’s take a deeper look, and see what can be dug up!

TOS and Privacy Policy

As I usually do, I quickly scrolled down to the bottom of the page to see if I could find their ToS (Terms of Service) and their Privacy Policy.

Of course, everything checked out about both of them. There doesn’t seem to be any hidden agenda’s or weird language in them.

Like most TOS they note that there really is no guarantee on how much money you’ll make (blah, blah, blah). Most make sure to say this so that if the program doesn’t work out for you, and you want to sue, there really is no basis for it (typical legal stuff…).

Their Terms and Conditions page did seem to have some interesting information:

Thank you for using the Writers Work LLC website (accessible at hereinafter, the ‘Website’).

Writers Work LLC? Hmm, if they are an LLC, then has anyone said anything about this company?

BBB’s rating of Writers Work LLC

A great place to take a look at registered companies is at the Better Business Bureau (BBB). Interestingly, BBB did have a page about Writers Work LLC, and it doesn’t look good.

They have had four complaints against them, and none of them have been answered.

BBB's Rating

Getting an ‘F’ rating on BBB isn’t good. And when a company doesn’t respond to the complaints, that also shows a lack of caring about your customers.

What were the complaints about?

Two tell about how they weren’t able to get a refund from WW. On the site, you can see that they have a 30-day money back guarantee. Unfortunately it doesn’t seem to be the case.

Another explains how they paid the initial fee, but then was charged a little less than $30 for something called “coaching”. Additionally (and I can’t exclusively prove this), but the guy found that some of the jobs he was given were expired Craigslist ads.

I personally don’t have a problem with people making complaints against companies. What I do have a problem is with companies that don’t respond to those complaints. It hurts the business even if the complaints are true or false.

False Claims. Most people understand how false claims hurt a business. If someone is spreading lies against another company, that should be responded to by the company.

The company has the ability to tell the whole world that these claims aren’t real – yet WW hasn’t done that yet? Why not? This shows (to me at least) that WW doesn’t care about how their customers are treated, nor what happens with their reputations. As long as WW makes money, they don’t care.

True Claims. But if these really are true claims, then it these complaints are ones that you should listen to. Because of these complaints it’s probably best not to do anything with WW or their websites and business.

Once again, if the claims are true, is the reason WW hasn’t responded because they have no answer? If WW is truly built on lies and deceit, then why wouldn’t they respond to these claims with lies and deceit? It honestly doesn’t make sense to me.

Are the complaints founded?

Do the complaints have any basis for what they say?

WW has two main ways to buy their program. Either a monthly fee of $15, or a one time payment of $47.

As you’ll noticed from the screenshot above, it says that you’ll “never have to pay another cent – forever”.

The Terms and Conditions seem to say something a little different:

If you upgrade to a higher tier plan during the billing cycle, a prorated fee between the rates specified in the subscription you previously selected and the fees specified in the subscription to which you have upgraded will be applied.

So, there are higher tier plans within WW? I don’t know, but something doesn’t seem to add up here. The complaints on BBB’s website can’t be proven conclusively. But neither can they not be proven. I think it’s best for WW to answer them, and help show the world what really is the truth.

I do want to point out one other thing about the one-time payment plan. If you take a look at the screenshot above, you’ll notice it says that this is the Early-bird pricing.

Early-bird is usually a term for something that is just starting out, or something that has just opened up. For example, if registration for a conference has just opened up, you can usually get a discounted price if you register as soon as possible.

The thing is, WW has been open for business for over 1 year now. So why claim that people can still get an ‘early-bird’ discount?

Is Writers Work a scam?

Writers Work isn’t a scam. They seem to be a legit company. However, just because they are legit, doesn’t mean that I would recommend them to anyone.

There are several places that you can go and get just as great service, all for free. But with a BBB rating of ‘F’, Writers Work isn’t a company you probably want to do business with. I don’t think it will be worth it in the long run.

Alternative sites

If you truly want to get into freelancing, then check out,, or All these are free to join, and you’ll be given a shot to bid for a number of writing jobs.

Honestly, if someone is telling you that you have to pay to find work, then it’s not worth it. Check out the sites above, create your free accounts, and start bidding for jobs immediately.

Do you want to own what you write?

If you enjoy writing, but want to own all that you’ve written, and make money doing that, then maybe you would want to consider being a blogger. Wealthy Affiliate teaches you all about that – and they have a free membership to get you started.

Within their free membership, Wealthy Affiliate will teach you how to set up a website, show you how to get traffic to your site, and show you how to make money with the website you’ve made.

13 Replies to “Is Writers Work A Scam? Or Is It A Legitimate Company?”

  1. your name is “we get scammed for you” so why haven’t you done that? pay the fee and you say you don’t recommend because of reports to bbb that you can’t verify. so be what you CLAIM to be . or are you JUST A SCAM TOO . you may not be paid directly by them or their competition but you have plenty of clickbait ads including some from their competition

    1. Kydio,

      Thanks for taking the time to write out the comment. We appreciate it. While our name is ‘We Get Scammed For You’, we don’t necessarily do what most would consider ‘getting scammed’. You don’t need to pay up money to get scammed. In fact, if we spend money on every site we’ve looked into, we would have paid thousands of dollars into the whole issue of scamming (and helping feed the problem as well).

      Because of this, we have been able to find similarities between scam websites, and based on those, we can usually tell whether a site is a scam without having to purchase anything.

      Also, while we can’t verify the BBB comments, they are usually more trustworthy than other sites (like Trust Pilot). And if the BBB gives a company an ‘F’ rating, it’s nothing to scoff at.

      The article is our opinion of Writer’s Work, and whether or not we would recommend it. If you have a differing opinion (or even go so far as to say that we are also a scam), that is entirely your opinion, and can hold it if you so choose (even though they might be erroneous). But to come here and suggest that we didn’t get ‘scammed’ isn’t a overly wise thing to do.


  2. Thanks for saving me $47 and a degree of frustration. I’m looking into other opportunities, having already set up both a WordPress a WriteSpike site. Trying to get started on freelance writing to supplement my teaching salary and carry me into eventual “retirement.”

    1. Have you taken a look at our review of Wealthy Affiliate? They would definitely get you started in the right direction on setting up a website, and making money through it. If you sign up with the link on our article, we’ll get notified, and be able to help you with anything you might need help with!

  3. Hello: I feel the reporter did not accurately investigate “”. After paying the so-called ONE TIME $47. fee, you are immediately taken to other screens telling you you MUST pay an additional $99, another $99, and then $29. I fortunately, was alert enough but did fall for the added $29. In other words, this is nearly a $300 ripoff. Sometimes a report must invest some $$ to truly get to the bottom of these scams!

    1. Thanks for your opinion Dr. Ken! Even though we don’t agree with it, we do value other people’s input and feedback.

      As you may (or may not know), we take a look at dozens of websites weekly/monthly, and would be paying several thousands of dollars if we purchased and paid for something on every site that we take a look at. On top of that, if something is indeed a scam, why feed the whole problem by paying them? That will just cause the scammer to make more site like the one that you paid into, and the cycle will never stop.

      Additionally, just because there are a bunch of ‘upsells’ after the payment doesn’t necessarily make it a scam. There could be people that are making money with Writers Work and are happy with them.

  4. In response to Dr. Mahood, I just signed up today and paid the $47 fee. The additional options that cost $29 and $99 are just that, OPTIONAL and can be declined at the bottom. I was able to decline all additional offers. I don’t have an official review yet but did want to clear up that misinformation.

    1. Any chance you could provide a real review once you’ve used the service for a while? I don’t mean to use you as a canary in a mineshaft but since you’re already in the mineshaft… I hope it turns profitable for you

    2. I would also greatly appreciate any further knowledge you can provide. I’m a stay at home mom, trying to put my skill set to use, but am too afraid to make that leap blindly. Here’s hoping you are successful!

  5. After all is said and done, it appears to me that Andy is wrting these articles with the sole intent being to promote Wealthy Affiliate. I’m sure there are costs to become involved in that as well. Generally as the saying goes, “There are no free lunches.”

    1. As another saying goes, “appearance can be deceiving”.

      Did you even read the article? If so, why would you suggest that my sole intent is to promote Wealthy Affiliate? I mention 3 other sites to use as an alternative to Writers Work, and that’s not including Wealthy Affiliate.

      And while it is true that Wealthy Affiliate does have a premium membership, the point of the article was that there are other places, websites that are free to use without having to pay money, to learn about making money online.

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